The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 13, 1941 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 13, 1941
Page 1
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VOLUME XXXV1J—NO. 306. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER THE DOMINANT NFIWSPAPRP nw x^oMn.u-Aon, .„ _ . _. ...... J--^ <W Blytheville Daily News Blytheville Courier Blylhevillp Herald Mississippi Valley Lender ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Knox Opens Naval Tvanino'Basc W.YTHKV1LLJ3. ARKANSAS, TWJKSDAY. MARCH j:j, 1041 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS the nation's newest and SHAKEN Legislature Ends B3id\ Term Today Capt. Alva D. Bemhard. right. Behind them is Lieut. alter arriving 10 rsesi. He was greeted oy C. C. MrCuuley, Knox's aide.-<NEA tciepnoto). May Take Over ritish Contracts Under Aid Plan Author Of Volume 'Out of the Night' Might Be Deported U'iTLE ROCK. March")3.' tUP> •The 53rd .session or" the Arkansas ^nernl nimbly tidjournal .sin* 5 die UL 12:01 p.m. today. Tlu- yavel officially 'ending tho session was brou»hi 'down in thr House tjy Sneaker Means Wilkinson while Liftui. Gov. Bob Bailey occupied iiu» presiding officer's chair in Die senate when the- members vou-ci for final adjournment. Followiti s ihe ofHciul Rlosiiijj of ihe leyi.shttiv*! .session members m botl; bodies gathered in ihe housn chambers to, hear a short" address of thanks from Governor Adkins I'or enactment, of his legislation program including the refunding of the slate's highway indebtedness at a low Interest" rate. "This general assembly has been the most cooperative with the governor's office thai the slate of Arkansas lias ever seen." Adkins said. "You young members aerv- | ing your first term and taking I he I advise of older men have made : .such cooperation possible between i the two branches of government." March 13. (UP) A high government the flf filial act'} f ? *•! i v^- 1 /—-n. uigii ijuvcl umclll. iFH^f^^^^^ii^^LSiH inia counuy. lhe move was contemplated as a means of mf Prr>"jfinrr f 1-, ., A,. •-._ .1 ,. ' "^" "» « iHCrtllh 01 integrating the American defense program ' vith ish aid program under the lease-lend nc It would enable the army, for in-* _. stance, to obtain quicker replacements of ius own supplies that are being released to the British. The first list of army materials released 10 the British includes a large number of rifles, 75 mm. guns, ammunition and bombs. ^Authoritative'., sources --meantime! said, than® united states riavalT ships are tentatively scheduled' for!' t-ransfer to Britain during the year Transfer of is mosquito boats al-' Brit- Millions Lost In ready lias been approved. Tentatively slated for delivery are 17 overage destroyers. 55 submarine chasing patrol boats and nine overage submarines. They are expected to be released a few at a time as new United States ships come oil' the ways to replace them. 'NEW ORLEANS. March 13 (UP) —-A warehouse stored with whiskey, coitcui an sugar was destroyed last night and today in New Orleans' worsi fire in 20 years. Firechief John Evans believed the -damage would be. in the -millions" of dollars but an accurate estimate was not available. Warehousemen said the loss Included WASHINGTON. March 13 (UP) —A high justice department official said today that deportation pioceedmgs would be brought agamst the author of "Out of the wight"—who uses the pen name Jan vaklii-because oT his fl d- nutted radical activities as a self- styled former Communist Party* ae8ta ^;Caruthersville Chiropractor unmior,?L n , cial " d ! sclosed lhat the ! Died Monday, Was Fornv immigiation and naturalization service already is investigating i Vallm, who claims thai his dLs- erly A Minister An official said the RFC hop°d i 2 - 000 ' 000 sack s of sugar and huge to acquire defense plant fncilities '"''~~ ~" "" ' ' in which the British have invested, quantities of coffee and rice. Three firemen were reported iu- the army hoped to take over jured - none seriously. certain! war material contracts on which Lhe British have made down payments. These negotiations. he said, do no: contemplate caking over all British orders, but apply only to these which army and" RFC officials feel they can use. He emphasized chat the British will be expected to pay for all outstandim? contracts not taken over. Stock Prices A T & T 1G4 Am Tobacco 68 1-4 Anaconda Copper 04 j,4 Bethlehem Steel 73 ]_oi Chrysler '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 66 3-8 Cities Service 45-8 Co-a Cola 96 3-4 i General Electric "' 39 7.3 General Motors 431.0 Ini Harvester 48 Montgomery Word 37 N Y Centra} 123-4 North Am Aviation 14 3-8 Packard ' 23-4 Phillips 37 1-9 Poidio 4 Repuoiic Steel 187-8 Socony Vacuum 81-2 The fire, which was of unknown origin, was discovered at mid- evening in the chree story, block- long building on the edge of the French quarter. A repented general silarm broualu 35 companies of 150 firemen. The blaze, raging in and out of control for several hours, finally was conquered but not before the 200-foot high flames had leaped across the wide street to damage uvo other buildings. No quarter building of historic interest, was involved. 01 international intrigue in a recently published book would bring immediate assassination by Russian arid German agents if his real identity were known. It was understood that "Valtin" told his .story personally to agents- o, the Federal Bureau of" investigation who contacted him several months ago. The justice official emphasized ihat the FBI never Vms used Liu- writer as an informant, in us counter-espionage campaign I lie- government's action, the official said, probably will be based principally upon a provision of the. 1940 alien registration act requiring deportation of aliens who were lound to be affiliated at any time vnh au organization advocatin* overthrow of the U. s. government byjorce or violence. passed by the last ses- CARUTHERSVTLLE. Mo., March 13.—Funeral services for Dr. John Albert Dale, 5G. well known Southeast Missouri Baptist minister and chiropractor for the past. 30 years, •were held here Wednesday moYn- tng at-10-'o'clock ar the First ''$&•*•* tisi Church, the Rev. D. K. Poster' conducting the services. Pall bearers- were Dr. G. C. Bishop. L. H. Schult. Ed pailher. Ernest A. Long, all. of 'life ' city. •-and Hubert Knight of Steele. Dr. Dale was born in Iowa. May 17. 1884, and succumbed at- his home here late Monday afternoon of progressive muscular atrophy. Ke had served as pastor of various Southeast Missouri Baptist Senate Committee Considers Plan (or Defense Tax On Wages Above $30 WASHINGTON. March III. (UP) --.Some members of ihe .sfniite- finance cummint'i- today Wi-rt- considering a pjim f or a direct clofoiLsc Lax of one lo five p er ( . c ,,t Ol , a ll wages of more (hun $30 a wwk. fceniuors studying sucli u plan •said it would be a quick. Inexpensive lax to collect since the general procedure of .social security taxes -collection at (lie .source—would be used. Tukeit From Click For example, if the tax were Hxed at five per cent, a man get- ling $50 a week would huve $250 denucted for defense berore his check was given lo hirn. The Na- uonal Economy League In a recent •study of defense financing proposed a similar plan. Congressional tax experts turned to taxation problems in an effort lo raise between $1.000,000,000 and $3,500,000.000 additional unnunl revenue to defray part of the expense of our own national defense and the $7,000,000.000 BritLsh-uld program. Several opponents of the British- aid bill have proposed that the full cost of the program be collected in new taxes. Administration supporters, however, favor increased individual and corporate Income tax rotes designed to raise $1,000,000,000 or $1,500,000,000 more revenue a year. Tncy would finance the balance through new borrowing. KooseveU May Oppose Jt The plan for a direct tax on all earned Income has nov.'yci been -presented to President •'•Roosevelt,' it was said, but some senator^ believed he would oppose it on the grounds that it mignt deter consumers' purchasing power. He Ls expected, through the treasury to Germans Admit Air Blows; Mussolini Reported In Albania Directing Drive .recommend rates. Even higher income nix the senators considering the direct tax plan conceded that it would be difficult to gel- such proposal through congress. But . churches, being ni Cape Girarcieaii I with pay envelopes increasing.' they for seven years, and at Bernie for ] thought the metnod offered an op- eight years. From Bernie he moved port unity -'to spread the burden" to Portageville in 1930 and way' and deter a runaway price move- sicn of congress, provides that the J 1 ' )a - st ° 1 ' lhere for three years. In 1934 meat. ATHRNS, Greece, March 18. (UP)— The wiiolo Albanian battle front, from Ohrid to tho Adriatic, has flared into action as Italy's Spring offensive gains momentum, with Henito Mussolini (iinu-tin^ operations from the j'ronl, lines, the Crooks reported today. The Italians were said lo have suffered terrific losses* and to hnvi> failed lo lake any around In four days on the offensive. Cuptured black shirts were quoted (.hat Mussolini planned lo remain at tho from, lint's until Saturday and Unit he was urging his generals to win a decisive victory for his sake before his return to Rome. It was bnlicved that Mussolini was trying now to deal Greece ',he blow which he hud boon threut- •;ntng all winter. i Reports from Podgorica, Jugo- sUivla, nenr the Albanian border so id rtnlian motorized and moch- nnizcd units had arrived ul{ day yesterday at ScuUiri, in far northern Albunlu. Most of the unlUs were .said; to be from Durazzo, chief Albanian port, 50 miles south of Scutari.) court had ruled that an alien could not be deported unless It was shown that, he was a member of a revolutionary organization ai the tune the deportation proceedings ^ was said t obe concentrated on the central front, just ns it was before the campaign bogged down In late winter blizzards a few veelcs ago. The Italians \vere •sfilcl to have launched numerous counter-attacks. Home of them aimed at outflanking the Greeks, but a government .spokesman here said nil had failed, The nth Italian army was said to have suffered its heaviest losses of the war In the fighting pt the print- 'few days, In one sector, the Greeks reported, blnck .shorts attempted a surprise attack under u full moon. The Crooks withheld their (Ire until UID Italians wero within machine gun nuige. then mowed them down. tin-owing the survivors buck Into tho cross fire of their own artillery.] 'At Budapest, the Greek radio wa.s heard broadcasting that the Italian offensive was Intended lo restore tho nrmys morals, that reft t masses of Italian troops had been thrown into the battle and that they had still failed to cap- uire si single Greek fortification. and wound- tnken 500 more planes have s lines und military stores, holding the of- TOR PL E Talks In Austria Contain Promise Of Final Triumph For Axis BERLIN, March 13. (UP)—Adolf Mltk-r, In a speech nt Llnx, Austria, yesterday promised German victory in l.ho war and, after tin? war. "an empire of labor, of social and communal life." Germany, he said, must consolidate Itself In tho face of t he "hatred, envy and greed" of other-peoples and other .states. Paul Joseph Goebbcls, propaganda minister, amplified Hitler's remarks on tho post-war German empire by saying: "Tills war Ls a decisive battle between two enemy worlds—the socialism of a young people as against the plotocracy of the old, rusticated world." Hitler and Oocbbels spoke on the occasion of the third anniversary of the absorption of Austria by Germany. Hitler reminded his audience of the creation of u "greater Germany" three years ago. "Today \ve stand before a testing of what we then began." he said, "for just ns our unification of 13701871 'then met the world's disfavor, so In. this second groat act of union the; German people imisl ...consolidate itself In the fnue'of the'hatred; envy and greed oi" other peoples and other slates." (Germany was proclaimed an empire Jan. 10. 1871. in the Hull of Mirrors ht Versailles at the end of thf Franco-Prussian war, in a union of the German states.) "in that I see a historical omen in which we can be confident and nroud. Then the war ended in a historic victory. Our present strusr- cle will not be different by n single- hair but will lead to the same Iriumnh . . . the world will learn thai. It may end all th liters but not tho German ormed forces." Plitler praised Austrian soldiers for fiRhtlnu in Norway and Prance concluded: By United Press Great Britain Irtok the i'eiisi\T with a rush today, hurling the greatest Royal| Air Force attack of the'war at Germany and German-bcM cupied territory. : The weight of 'the heavy British i Air offensive was felt upon Berlin, Hamberg- and Berlin, but British bomber squadrons also were active ngainst southern Norway, Prance Holland and Belgium. On the home front, British night fighters, anti-aircraft guns and "other devices" badly dented a German attempt to launch a mass attack, upon the rich Liverpool industrial urea. The Germans tacitly admitted the force of the British attack, revealing that at least 10 persons were killed and 37 wounded in Berlin lone. The Germans claimed that the RAP centered its attack upon residential areas, but admitted tha many fires were started in all three of the great German cities that were attacked. it was the first time in 82 days that the RAP had flown ove r Berlin. The British bombers, aided by perfect flying conditions, made the mast of it. The airmen reported that huge fires and explosions were caused In the neighborhood of transport centers and industrial plants. «* J The ciir attack went on today with two big sweeps by RAF planes over the French invasion coast and o torpedo plane was reported to have torpedoed and sunk a German destroyer. British .success in repelling the attack on Liverpool was of equal .importance.., The- British claimed that nine German.-'bombers were shot down during the night, a new high. Nineteen German planes have been brought down in .the past three nights, Indicating . startling increase in the effectiveness of' British night air defenses. 'Die Germans claimed that they brought down 10 British planes in the course of RAF night attacks over Germany and the occupied regions. London admitted- the losa of five. '• '• iCOniC IflX—nOU' fi\W«)CMm» lA n/.i- • •"•"»i~->, uummi; Lllli 01- i He was married in 1906 to Miss ' cent-would be r itd o 30 S • fensive nlon « the c » tl ™ front the ^ lts auri Richards, arid besides his cent pe 'l broadcaster said.) ''j time a Huffman Farmer Dies In; Little Rock, Rites Today Funeral services were held todav "At no time in German history ! at Huffman for Hugh Dunn, 68- Mauri wife he is survived by eight children: Mrs. Buforci Crawford of Chairman Pat Harrison, were.- instituted. Other grounds for proceedings against department .official said, 'pdrbabiy would include illegal tin- United States. deportation "Valtin." the entry Into THEFT OP SIS 1-2 |Citv Policeman A r r e s I si Sus-ect Hiding In Junk j Ho Yard After Chase Cape Girardeau: Alfred Dale of •" M | RS - of lhe senate finance com- Dexter; Oliver Dale, Porlac-eville; ml ^ ec which handles rax legislti- Mrs. Columbus Rone. Portageville; tion> thou S h ^ lhe new tax bill Mrs. Clifford Kirby. Hsytl; John woulci be wound $1,500,000,000 and and Henry Dale of Camt-hersville; Sen - Walter P. George, D., Ga'., and Homer Dale .a member of the rankm S member of tiit- committee, National Guard at Camp Robin- & * id iL would be designed to raise I son. Ark. He is also survived by a '"l»i'num of $1.000.000,000 and ] one brother. Henry Dale of Mars- Probably lion, and a sister. Mrs. W. W. Hill,; Both Geor !Rore/ord. Texas. j Burial was in Maple cemetery. Buck Tcmlinson Will Rest From Patro! V/ork Studebaker 61-2 Standard Oil N J ', 35 i-J Texas Corp 35 1-4 j U S Steel 57 i- 2 A negro who allegedly took a box containing three men's suits from a downtown department store yes- a) Aft A n 1 IU nealth »« s forced V. E. (Buck) •<u Muendants Keport [Tomlinson. Blytncville merchants' Linsman and F—»'-- ini8hl P* trolman for almost 11 years. Conditions Better take a short, rest. Mr. Tomlinson's physician order__ ed him to rest until his health hn- -.-- Walls Hospital im/m/j™, < P^ved, and he named Joe Williams terday afternoon was held todav tcdav the condition n> 2 f ft member ° f the night patrol to ' :r- -™'»"~ ^: ;* •* i\e Mar. . May . •July . Oct. . Dec. . Jan. . Mew w > open 1072 1067 1066 1052 1048 1051 lorl high 1077 1073 107J 1050 1057 1052 'c L low 1072 1037 1066 1054 1044 1047 Orleans 'ott< close 1073 1059 1058 1055 1051 1052 W prev. close 1072 1067 1065 1052 1047 1045 Cotton orev. Lee Taylor, 35. the negro, was ton. Mo. arrested by City Officer William head-on Berryman after he was called by near Porta<*evilie several men who attempted to halt day mornin^ vas 5 the negro. Berryman found the today. °' negro in a junk yard under a i The 37- piie of burlap bags after picking : route to up the chase. smother A second negro. O. D. Sumlin. 30. his sister. He a fractured untit he returns to seriouslv in a e and Harrison indicated that the new tfix bill would follow previous patterns—indicating a boost in corpora If and individual income taxes, perhaps in ex- ee.s.s profits levies, and possibly a new tax on state and municipal securitie.s, which are now exempt. Livestock 7u * Zula A Lot of Wood j According to the measurements! improved O f engineers, the Sherman big tree' ; in Seciuoia National Park, in" Cal- j en ~ ifornia, has an estimated volume' ^ 11S of 600.120 board feet ' Linsman, and — '. ' _. EAST ST. LOUIS. 111.. March 13. (UP)—Hogs: 9,500—9.000 salable. Top, 7.90 170-230 Ibs., 7.75-7.85 140-160 Ibs.. 6.75-7.40 Bulk sows, 6.50-7.10 Cattle: 2,350—2,200 salable. Steers. 9.25-10.25 Slaughter steers. 7.50-14.00 Yearlings and heifers. 3.25-10.00 Slaughter heifers. 7.00 7 11.75 Beef cows. 6.25-7.25 Cutters and low cutters, 4.50-6.00 ^A war ministry communique said: "Tuesday night nnc! Wednesday • - . the enemy intensified his effort with no gain. All attacks were repulsed with Important losses. Greek troops. In local successes, captured 200 including four ottl- ccrs." its much b«en clone in a short j year-old Huffman fanner who"'died as now. The hour of our tri- ' -^ «?*«*•" r.T~,.~<*~! ... ,,,.,_, _•-. umph will fjome. Th^n our nlnns for the first time will be realized. Then we will work to give this German rcich the character of an cmplroof labor, of social and communal life." Plan Board Kiwanis Club Here <n T l Has Two New Members t OI La DO! at State Hospital in Little Tuesday. Services were conducted by the Rev. Clifford L. Thatcher at the home of a son. R. D. Dunhl Burial was at Wardell, Mo. '.^ Survivors include two sons, R.. pi- and L. D. Dunn, Wardell; a'daugli- : j tcr, Mrs. Agnes Hatchell, Huffman, i and a half-brothei-, Riley Riddle, ! Portageville. M'o. [ Cobb Funeral Home was 'In ichargo. -.; . Mediation L. H. McLaren of the Blytheville Baking Company and Roy W. Woods of Woods Drug Store be- l came members of l.he Kiwanis club | WASHINGTON. March 13. (UP) nt, the weekly luncheon meetini.; aD 1 —Secretary of Labor Frances Perthe Hotel Noble Wednesday. George Council was lender of the and program on -American Military | oflict and Industrial Preparedness." Sup- ! todny kins and Directors Sidney Hillman V/illiimt S. Knudsen of the of production management submitted to President. , ply speakers were L. S. Benish and . Hro^ivelt a joint recommendation c - Buck. foi - establishing a «.pemchu S Morris Brett, of New Orleans,, beard to handle defense labor dis- showed the film "Goodyear Shoul- , putes. ders Arms." , Although Miss Perkins said the Youths Escape Injury When Car Strikes Plus Two 15-year-old Blytheville boys escaped injury yesterday when an automobile driven by Charts AfTlick. son of Mr. and Mrs. C. \V. Afllick. struck a tire plug at 21st and Chickasawba avenue as yourig- AfTlick attempted to round the corner from Chickasawba Into 21st were T. (Doo Charleton of In addition to Mr. Brett, guests j plan for the new board was "shap- Jfrrf* T 1 f~\ » r\^ n ^ /^»i* i«* _ c . i-^» nvr in-) m a definite way", she said Mr. Roosevelt has made no final decision. None would predict final decision would be Psmigould, Mell Lanning of St. Louis and Paul C. Miller of Memphis. Thirty-five per cent of the world production of steel produced in the United States. is employed by Montgomery Ward blade stol 'e- " ! about Taylor admitted selling men's mishap and women's .suits, hate, coats, new shoes and shirts that were taken from the store recently officers said. Frazier. 3? Other Items -were e\'npot*>H to rmer Blytheville Man Risks Life To Save Child Mar. May- July Oct. Dec. Jan. open high low close close 1076 1084 1076 1083 1076 1080 1074 1083 1074 1078 1072 1075 1060 108li 1058 1059 uncovered in the investigation Tavloi • has .served three prison lo 1077 Uerm.s, one in the Missouri State 10 73 [penitentiary at Jefferson City for the back carrying a pistol, and two in the lung Arkansas prison for stealing a horse second -,. shoulder- and numerous lacerations Che face and head in the HP k *vn , Miles Province, former Blytheville Because of her eyesight and as an saw Mr. Province dive directlv in ^^f 1 to recover. '»HII who as now employee) as a extra measure of safety, she alight- front of the skidding^ engine ^and Walls Hospital, Bernard; railroad crossing ^tchman ^at ed from her bicycle and pushed it | pluck the girl aid her bicycle out with an act of heroism doing so. however, she spilled che : "111^11'°^ years." the engineer the life of a 10-year-, fruit on the tracks. | was quoted as saying T have Shirley had waited for one pass- , never seen such an unselfishly the en- enger train to pass and she did ; brave act." f when a ! made. 1939 | Hillman said after the one hour was j conference hi Mr. Roosevelt's study | thai several plans have been un] der consideration including 11- man. seven-man nnd boards. Riding with Afflick was Bobby Berryman, son of Mr. and R. A. Berryman. His head struck the windshield and he suffered"-a slight cut on the tongue. - ;*' The car's radiator was badly damaged. Compere Is Appointed WASHINGTON, March 13. ilJP) five-man j —President Roosevelt today nomi- ' nated Brigadier General S. U MO., mer- negro at his store morning, continued Granite Miss Perkins said, however, that she. Knudsen. and Hillman had Compere to be state director .of selective service for Arkansas. -: h , Sh0t throllgh ' ., M P enetratln 8 « !! " lc< r - slol '- v told • 1058 1063 1056 1057 1054 an ^ stealing an automobile. He has store and - 1050 1057 1052 1051 1047 j heen on l ^e Mississippi County —— {Farm three times, he told officers ', Chirnan Wheat i" for Dei ^ drunk." ; I'lUtaffO Wtieat \ officer Berryman said the negro j threw the box containing the suits; close to the ground near the place he ! 85 3-4 was hiding. The suits' retail prices j 82 i-2 i totaled, more Uian $60, •• •••• 'l-Sept; had come in ihe •{ ooting into roes were injured.' her - tram that not .see the "Wabash Blue Bird" a.s the child it came down the track Questioned about the Chicago Corn op a "arrowly missed killing the child it came down the track at full i Mr. Province modestly explained •> foe'ond the watchman as he dashed speed. Setting her bicycle down, she that, "I just ran in front of the other; "'to tlie path of the train to save .started picking up the fruit. engine and shoved the girl and her r The engineer saw her and blew.bicycle out of the way." but the child did not [ The girl was so frightened she a hurried, come to an agreement on one specific plan and Identified it only as having "an odd number ofi members." Mr. Roosevelt has been! considering tabor - management peace machinery for several weeks.) ~ , At a'recent press conference he j BjLYTHEVItLE — Generally fair . ! Indicated he envisaged an eco- j and colder tonight. Lowest tem- mcident. j nomic-labor planning board which perature 24. Friday fair and con* open high 86 86 3-4 321-8 831-2 low the •*M *KM received hem The look up. He knew thaUie "could not | could" only "stammer a Ml uucu, :girl Shirley Jean King, of Granite'stop the train In time, but he "Thanks, Mister", as she went on ^ . as Defective_ eyesight and threw the mechanism of the loco-,home. reverse. I Mr. Province is the son of J. F. . . . -8 62 3-8, On her way home she stopped to Then, just as it would happen ! Province who formerly lived at -•-62 1-2- =€23-4-1 bay- some- fruit -for her rapthar. [to- a -movie.. -thriller, the engineer j 127 .Eact Vine street in Blytlieville. U. S. WEATHER FORECAST wculd go considerably beyond the tinued cold. Highest 44. Rising problems of mediating labor disputes in the defense program. Hillman indicated, however, that. the Perkins-Hillman-Knudsen plan would be restricted largely to mediation. Electrically-heated clothing is worn by aviators flying In high altitudes. : : temperature Saturday. MEMPHIS— Generally fair and colder tonight. Lowest 28. Friday fair and continued cold. Highest 48, Rising temperature Saturday^ ARKANSAS—Fair and colderJ-ia the extreme east and extreme south portions. Below freezing.;ih the north and central portion*. Friday 'fair. >..: ' '.?

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